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This publication constitutes the refereed lawsuits of the 14th overseas convention on Conceptual constructions, ICCS 2006, held in Aalborg, Denmark in July 2006.

The 24 revised complete papers awarded including 6 invited papers have been conscientiously reviewed and chosen from sixty two submissions. The primary concentration is the formal illustration and research of conceptual wisdom with learn and company functions targeting synthetic intelligence, computational linguistics, and comparable parts of laptop technology. The papers handle issues resembling conceptual constructions; their interaction with language, semantics and pragmatics; formal equipment for proposal research and contextual common sense, modeling, illustration, and visualization of innovations; conceptual wisdom acquisition; and the speculation and purposes of formal ontologies.

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References Bo0 02. Bo0 03. 9 10 Thomas Bolander, Self-Reference and Logic, Phi News 1 (2002), p. 9-44 Thomas Bolander, Logical Theories for Agent Introspection, PhD thesis, Technical University of Denmark 2003 Welch has proved in [We03b] that the set of ultimately true sentences in the sense of [Fi03] coincides with the set of stable truths in the sense of Herzberger. This similarity was pointed out by the present author in [L¨ o01] and used by Welch in [We03a] to solve the limit rule problem of revision theory.

Herzberger, Naive Semantics and the Liar Paradox, Journal of Philosophy 79 (1982), p. 479–497 He82b. Hans G. Herzberger, Notes on Naive Semantics, Journal of Philosophical Logic 11 (1982), p. 61–102 Kr0 03. Michael Kremer, Intuitive consequences of the revision theory of truth, Analysis 62 (2002), p. 330-336 Kr1 02. Stephan Kreutzer, Partial Fixed-Point Logic on Infinite Structures, in: Julian C. ), Computer Science Logic, 16th International Workshop, CSL 2002, 11th Annual Conference of the EACSL, Edinburgh, Scotland, UK, September 22-25, 2002, Proceedings, Berlin 2002 [Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2471], p.

Nl Abstract. Revision is a method to deal with non-monotonic processes. It has been used in theory of truth as an answer to semantic paradoxes such as the liar, but the idea is universal and resurfaces in many areas of logic and applications of logic. In this survey, we describe the general idea in the framework of pointer semantics and point out that beyond the formal semantics given by Gupta and Belnap, the process of revision itself and its behaviour may be the central features that allow us to model our intuitions about truth, and is applicable to a lot of other areas like belief, rationality, and many more.

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